Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 28, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Thursday, February 28, 1946
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Page Two MOPE STAR, MOPE, ARKANSAS Thursrhy, Fohruory 58, Thursday, February 28, 1946 I i Terrible Ruin Wrought By Bombing is Not Germany's Main Problem These Days Hope Star ,tey,OEWlTT MACKENZIE AP World Traveler Frankfurt, Germany. Feb 28 — It would be easy for the traveler in Germany to lose his perspective of the Reich's true position, be- tfJmse . the terrific devastation Vvrought in cities across the whole face of the land by Allied bombing tends to. obscure everything els,e. Berlin. Essen, Cologne, Nuernberg. Muniche. Frankfurt and scores of others — they're all the samifT-iijust ghastly, empty shells which ;once housed millions —j ghosts, of places which not long ago I were among the world's great cen-1 ters. Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn) at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut S'treet, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher Entered as second class matter ot the US hard to believe that this un-1 p °f °'[\ c * °' Hope, Arkansas, under the precedented devastation isnt' a mortal blow. You almost distrust your eyes when they tell you that thoiisands of people are scurrying about and making their homes ar~ir>u"*be ruins. But this destruction isn't a mor- tat oiow, altnough it may be called the knockout blow. It isn't ev«;n the paramount problem of rehabilita- tir£ •'«••'! see the picture. Didn't you ever get back into the wBcte--\vith a gun. or fishing rod ;id sleep in your blanket on a pile fir twigs beside the camp fire? _)? Welt you've missed something jprth while. Houses aren't every- Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Meorts Associated Press. (NEA!—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in Advance!: By city currier per week 15c Hempsteod. Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafoyefte counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere S6.50. , Member ot The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also.the local lews published herein. Noticnal Advertising Representative — '.ansas Dailies-- Inc.; Memphis TenH., • T °"*i~ t i. i j i 1 ArKUiiaua VUUIVA-* int.; lYieiliLJiiis | (Hill.. ng. In.;.the .last war. when there I iterick Building; Chicogo, 400 North Mich- long periods of trench duty. | icron Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison millions of . men lived .in dugouts l Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 28 aghd did all, right. More important Blvd.; Okiahomo City, 3U' tfcan plush- chairs and baywindows New Orleans . 722 Unlon st Mood. And that is the number one 2842 W, Grand Terminal Bldg.; foblem in Germany at the Soment.. ^Interlocked with the food, of _burse, are -transport and fuel. It takes transport to distribute the % and coal to run the transport, dwellers. Can the Germans take it? The answer is, I believe, that they can if they have sufficient food and warmth. They have the guts, and are displaying the determina •^ ,, ._ ~ , I * --- ' I «*' « ll»V_ ^H-Jt-'tH./llIg, VHVi U^L^lltlJllt) as well -as .to provide fuel for the lion to carry it through. Every ' • -• • • of the campersout. I where you see them working ener- fekim. . . <—- r,.— vvinric .juu ace iiicui wui iMiig cuci- JSThe American Military Govern- getically. The farms are being till- iHent «i this zone, and the other e d to the last foot. And where youth three Allied occupation authorities. - " are haying to proceed with r^habi- Btation on the basis of top priori- afes| Those things which are of tjpe greatest importance must <|6me first, and the others have to •eijait. Reconstruction of Germany's J&iined cities is not the top priority, -find it must wait. sEven when reconstruction be- jmes possible, it will take many ears to rebuild any of the destroy- a cities. This column already has |ported-that experts estimate it all require as long as 30 years 9,400 Servicemen Expected to Arrive at 4 Ports Today By the Associated Press Approximately 9.400 returning service personnel are scheduled to arrive today at two east coast ports iind two west coast ports aboard 12 transports. Remove Weeks Garbage After Strike Ends Houston. Tex., Feb. 27 ,City employes began removing a Arriving at New York are five;huge accumulation of garbage ships with 4,622 personnel: Nor- i overflowing Houston sidewalks and folk. Va. one vessel, three men [alleys today with termination of West coast arrivals include: San i their week-long strike, climaxed by "" 'a march on the city hall. They returned to their jobs under a tentative agreement by which Mayor Otis Massey agreed to recommend wage increases to em- ployes paid below private industry scales. The agreement was reached between Massey and union officials u a conference yesterday at the city hall while thousands of AFL nembcrs on a one-day '"holiday" milled about outside the building. is lacking the old folk take hold. Yesterday I saw an aged man and woman who must nave been 75 working side by side, one driving the team and the other guiding the plough. That ancient pair is typical of German resolution. However, we must not overlook that these folk are employing stored energy. That is. they are living on their own fat. which was piled up in the years of plenty while they were gorging on the food stolen from : conquered countries, and more than [incidentally filling their closets ,__, t i , , t ii * ji'twiv^wiifcuitj Ainu ic nicii viuacia en to clear out the rubble in i with clothing torn from the backs faces like Berlin and Essen, to say -« "=*'---•- ..:-.; — ftthing of rebuilding. Thus for a |ng time to come thousands upon ^ousands of city folk will be cave of Hitler's victims. Perhaps the outcome will depend on how long this stored energy Francisco, four transports. 3.H81: San Diego, Calif, two ships, 835 Nazi Hunted Wilno Jews With Dogs By DOUGALD WERNER Nuernberg, Feb. 27 — (UP) — A refugee from a Lithuanian Gheto told the war crimes tribunal today that the Germans forced Jews to crawl on the ground and bark like dogs, then dance naked around bonfires until they fell unconscious . The witness, -• 32-year-old Abraham Suzkever. who was called to testify by Russian Prosecutor Smirnov, said he spent two years in the Ghetto of Wilno but escaped with partisans. Before testimony started, the court rejected the reouest of former German Foreign Minister Joachim von Ribbentrop to call Winston Churchill as a defens ewitness and passed on other defense requests. Suzkever, pale and bespectacled. told the tribunal 80,000 Jews lived in Wilno when the Germans seized the city. Jewish men were dragged out by the Germans, he said, while those who sought to hide were hunted out by dogs. "Bodies in groups of 100 and 150 lay about," the witness said. "There were rivulets of blood as if it had rained red drops." Suzkever said he and other Jews were striped naked, taken lo a synogogue and forced al bayonet poinl to dance around a pyramid a burning logs. Most of them were nearly unconscious when their tormentors left, he said. He said he was awakened an other night and marched with other Jews thrugh the streets to prison where they were lined up and beaten with sticks by German soldiers. He said he finally escaped and hid in his mother's house after swimming across a river. Massey said he would recommend to the city council thai Ihe ivil Service Commission make a study of wages to correct inequalities. Later, the city council approved the recommendation. The throng which marched on the city hall were members of various AFL unions who took a "holiday" in suport of striking city workers. Massey agreed to reinstate the strikers with no loss of seniority or civil service rights. Previously, he had issued an ultimatum taking them off the city payroll wilh loss of civil service status. Announce Sale Of Daily Paper in Stuttgart Stuttgart. Feb. 28 —(/P) —Sale ot the Stuttgart Daily Leader and Ark- ansawyer by F. L. Anderson to Edgar Brown and associates was announced today. The transaction, effective tomorrow, involves both the newspaper and the commercial printing department Associated with Brown ;is purchasers of the business are C E. Palmer of Texarkana and Ray Kirnball of Magnolia. Brown, who will serve as editor HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS To Treasury Rickey Wants Chandler to Take Action By TED MEIER New York, Feb. 28 —W)— Branch Rickey, president of the Brooklyn Dodgers, today urged Commissioner A. B. "Happy" Chandler to lae strong action against major league players who jump from organized baseball to the Mexican League. Ricey did not mention any names, but it is liely he was fum- ! ing over the loss of Luis Olmo. {hard-hitting outfielder, who sent back his Dodger contract unsigned and announced he would play in tlie Mexican circuit. | "Organized baseball should adopt |a policy.in regard to players who Mump their contracts." Rick n v declared a the Dodgers training camp in Sanfqrd. Fla. "Our contracts arc valid and players who disregard them should be Mexican President Truman has appointed O. Max Gardner, former governor of North Carolina, as undersecretary ot the Treasury He succeeds Daniel \V..Bell, Who resigned. points in 20 games for an .average of about 10.a a game. In '22 games this season, he made 338, or 17.07 a game. His 1945 figure stands as an all- time Porer high, which is appropriate In that he also is the tallest U. of A. performer in history. The Razorbacks wound up Hie season wil.ii Hi victories and seven 'defeats, a far porker record than they had been expected to compile. Same Old Stody If you're harboring any ideas that Little Rock, which lias won the state high school track and and publisher. the principal Suzkever testified Wil "°' S ^ VS lasts. There are lean years ahead i rninated for Germany, and the immediate! Thp R'n^inn , future is precarious. Next winter viewed German mav be even worse than this in the oeiman that WCre about matter of food, the coming sum- i won't be up to par. great lack of fertilizer throughout the country and there sTna^vsk who iALL BLADDER :UFFERERS"^; DUE TO LACK OF HEALTHY BILE I Sufferers Rejoice u Remarkable Recipe 1 Brines First Real Results. Rushed Here JNew rehel for Ballbladder sufferers lacking "•filthy bile is seen today in announcement a wonderful preparation which acts with markable effect on liver and bile. SSufterers with asonizinK colic attacks (omach and gallbladder misery >lue to lack Jf healthy bile now tell of rcmarkabl. esults after usine this medicine which hns ! Ine and therp arp thi-pat<j nf Prii he amaainc power to stimulate sluctrish I i • • lnere are ' m eats OI epl- 5 ;^a» ««J - i__ll '__ « oMMiuittLe HIUIHflsn 'rlamipt; , n cr »rr»o rmvtc nf +ViA /.rM.n_ experiments on living humans, including mass cas- Iralion and slow freezing. Smirnov's second witness was a pretty Polish blonde, Severina is a serious shortage of seed in many localities. Farm also is needed. machinery There is a scarcity of food in all zones, and while the back of winter seems to be broken, there still I is danger. Tuberculosis is increas- ' l 1 i?fT?;i5U n .' :r<pase flow of healthy lALLUSIN is a very expensive medicine. fit considering results, the $3.00 it costs is nly.a few panni« =er d<»e. GALr.USIN is with full money back guamnvee by J. P. COX DRUG STORE Mall Orders Filled demies in some parts of the country. However, the basic work .of rehabilitation is . getting ahead. Both transport and coal production are improving. Importation of food stuffs may solve the other pressing I need. You'll Find at Rephan's It's -time to think about pretty cotton dresses for Spring and Summer and We have them at REPHAN'S. Relax in fresh, crisp cottons. So cheerful, sc colorful and so easy to launder. Many styles, patterns and colors. Select several today. 1.98 2-70 3-98 4 "Th« Friindly Stare' tvvo vea rs J stockholder in the new firm. A native of Nashville, Ark., he v-s advertising manager of the Daily Courier-Democrat al Russellville for six years and served five years as secretary to the lale Congressman Ben Cravens. He came lo Stuttgart early last year from the Helena World. The Daily Leader and Arkan- sawyer, in its 59th year of publi- caiion. is lhe only daily newspaper in lhe Grand Prairie rice belt. in the Auschwitz camp. She charged that in 1944 an order was issued to camp executioners to throw children into the crematorium without gassing because the gas ' chambers were overworked. The tribunal denied permission | for Ribbentrop to submit a questionnaire to Churchill. BUT THE court granted former Reichsmar- shal Hermann Goering's request to submit a questionnaire to Lord Halifax, British ambassador to the Uniled Slales and .former Brilish foreign secrelary. II was understood the questionnaire already had been sent and the answers received. o a Flashes of Life ALIENATION OF AFFECTIONS Los Angeles, Feb 28 — (/P)— Mrs. Thclma Neiditch was granted a divorce from Bernard Neiditch. She testified her husband told her he could support either her or his race horse and that he was more interested in the horse Basketball Scores By The Associated Press EAST Slippery Rock (Pa) Teachers Q9; Carnegie Tech 41 DePaul 75; Long Island U- 51. West Virginia 73: Washington and Jefferson 42. LaFayette 60: Rutgers 51. New York U 72; Baylor 57. Franklin and Marshall 48; Le- High 47. Syracuse 62; Canisius 32 Maritime Academy 57; Fordham 6. Rhode Island Stale 73; U. S. Coast Guard Academy 72. j field championship every year I since most observers can remctn- ! ber, won't repeat, maybe you'd bot- ] tor forget them. The Tiger cinder i path squad loday numbers 75. Sportfolio Sports Editor Jack Keacly of the Arkansas Democrat suggests that organized baseball authorities I might have something to say about ithe Fort Smith Giants' action in i signing Chester Owen, Little Hock I high basketball star. Pro teams are ; prohibited from signing prep nth[ letes prior to graduation, but the ruling was not in effect when Owen ! affixed his signature last Seplem- ; ber. • As a result of thcirrocenlcon- | quest of Arkansas Stale Tenchcrs i College, intercollegiate conference ; leader, non-con Arkansas State ] can claim the mythical stale col- ; legiato cage tille. The Indians have I whipped every conference member ' they've tackled. players for the resl of Iheir lives It would not do to have one maim league club take back players who jumped and other clubs refiisin:; to do so." Meantime, in an interview Tampa, (.'handler tool; a blast colleges who have pidpos-c'd i their players be left alone by l>i,'. league scouts until they gr.'uiiiale "Only about one third of l.u i Alleges play basketball," Chainller ! pointed out ."If they want us lo gu j along with their proposals .they 'should give baseball a bigger pUic" jin their sports picture .ind on; !.•••; i other sports encroach on tin- game." Other training camp items ineluded: Balboa — Alejandro Carras'iU'.-l ihere enroute to join the C'luc.'ic'i i White Sox in California, ma,\ pile! 1 , i against the New York Yankee:; today Lefty Gome/'., now manager in Venex.ucla, invited the Yanks to Caracas for a scries of games, but the bid was rejected. West Palm Beach — Maiuijie-r jConnie Mack of the V'hilacU'!n l i::i I athletics announced that irfielder Gene Uandley and oul fielder Frank Demaree were holdouts. Mack also ; cancelled the deal lhat won!'.! bave [brought pitcher Lew Ciirpeni''; 'from Atlanta for SllO.dllJ. Mack saiti Uie had offered Carpen'.c",'. v/nu wo: 1 22 games and lost two for i'ne Crackers last year, double liis Atlanta salary but Carpenter rejected the offer. ! WHERE'S THE FIRE? i Clarkslon, Wash., Fob. 27 -~i.'(v .IA pickup truck on fire left a trail j of smoke as it sped thniimh Chirk- I ston streets with driver Ho\- Cruue lapparently oblivious to the honKi'i'.; iof horns and cries of pedestrians ias he hurried on his way. ; Grupe was racing In tlie fire s'a- jlion — where firemen put ".'-'i Ihe i blaze in a jiffy. One Killed in Car Wreck Near Newport, Ark. Newport, Feb. <!''• ---(.Ti— Mrs. H A. Stanley was injured fatally •nut her husband. Miij. H. A. Stan- I*-', of the Army Air Corps, was luti''. seriously in an automobile :u'"ideiii i-ciir Newport Tuesday i i!;lil. Mi.s. Stanley died al a Newport l'ii> pital last night. 'I iic Stanley car was struck by a hoi sc which had been thrown i'i!'i tin 1 aii 1 when hit by another TiuiC'inobil 1 .'. Majnr Stanley, wlio suffered two bivl-.eit li/iiis and other injuries, • .. patient at a Newport hospital He was on K'ase I'riun the Army- Navy hospital at Hot Springs, v.'iv.-rr In- was a p a t i e n I. Tlie '"oi,,ii(.''s home was al Madison, Wie. VOLUNTEE RGUINEA PIG \Vashim;lnn, I''eb. 1!'! —i/l'i— One m.in. identity not revealed, has volunteered t'n stay in the target .iri-a next spiing when the atomic (.mrnl'i;- air exploded in tlie Pacific. i'-i.t his otter was rejected by the N'a v Y. 'ili ar Admiral Russell Bcrkey, li'ieV i.f '.In- navy's civilian liaison of'.-ee. disclosed the volunteer's of- HOOP SUIT I Wood River, III, Fob 2!! --i/]v[The clothing shortage has pruinpte. |A C. Hunt to exhibit in his cloth ling shop window a dummy all inn I only in a barrel. A sign 1 the barrel reads: "comitr; soon J. FIMD CURB FOR TO ASTHMA ATTACKS ••'.-,-.•! lle.-o — Surfcrcrj Ri|oico •: ".-> i- •• i cliff from tli.strcs.1 of nalh» -i•>; ii :\.i'-.nmu-t.".! tmlfcy in reportd ; \. Mi ;i iT.i!i:itlvn fnnnulfi which • •.•.»'•/ ii> r.-iicvc tut lunatic iiiul bron- ..-.u ';i. Men itiut v.-omon who for- ort'il v.iiii iliTs-.l rruitlnmr, cliokineft nUarU.H of njithniii pnroxyoms nT lilnscil relief ntlor xwlnir It. IN (.M.I..-; f:',.0u. hut considering ro- •-•;- 1 ,-v 1 .- l 'i!, thu u mil expcnaive, t' 1 *i.i!y a fmv prnnk'a ^ (lose. >••--• >»l.v :'r, cHrcrltMl.l I'KOMETIN tl] : U'icl moucybuck uunrftiitco by P. Cix Drug Stores— Mail Orders Filled. . Vermont 47; Philadelphia Middlebury 28. Naval Base 58; CONSIDERATE Huntington Park, Calif., Feb. 28 —W)— Word filtered in to Justice of the Peace Stanley Moffatt's court that nylon hosiery was on sale nearby, and the six women in the jury began fidgeting as they eyed Ihe clock wilh Irepidalion. Moffatt learned what was up and announced "the Irial will be delayed for the women jurors to do some important shopping." Fifteen minutes later the six women returned to the courtroom, glum and disheartened. "The lines were too long," they said. ABOUT FACE Arlington, Calif, Fob 28 — Ifp) — toward Camp Anza, processing center for the Los Angeles port of debarkation now being deactivated, sent its last enlisted returnee home yesterday He was Corp. Milford D. Thompson of Edmond, Okla., who as the 395,70th and last returnee had an unexpecled treat. Lt. Col. Thomas E. Meyer in charge of the debarkation command group, carried the corporal's baggage as Thompson climbed aboard the .troop train. BOARD AND TUITION Waukesha, Wis. Feb. 28 —Iff 1 ;— T. R. Uthus, superintendent of the Wisconsin industrial school for boys, says he received u letter from a young Hawaiian, stating: "As I am considering attending your school this fall term, will you please send me a school catalog and other pertinent material on your school curriculum and activities?" The industrial school is for delinquent boys. Uthus said the applicant probably had heard there was no tuition. REGAINS RING Pittsburgh, Feb. 29 —(/Pi— James DeLuco who lost his DuQuesne uni- Seculation Spiked Any lalk about who may or may not be under consideration for the AAA secretary's post is nothing ring lo a German soldier more llian rumor, says association [during the battle of the Bulge in prexy James Abraham of .Uinokc. [January, 1945, has it back again, i Abraham commented that the A New Jersey woman, who said I executive eommitee has made no her husband took the ring from a ] announcement pertaining to per- German soldier, wrote to the Uni- sons under consideration as candi- Bainbridge (Md.) NTC 50. Lincoln U 52; Morgan State Teachers (Md.) 42. SOUTH Alderson Broaddus 61; Fairmont State 51 . Lcwisburg 51; Greenbrier military 47 (overtime). MIDWEST Loyola (Chicago) CO; Chicago Naval Armory 4G. Culver-Stockton 71; Central College (Mo.) 24. Central (la.) 64; Penn 47. Univ of Detroit 47; Wayne 24.| Eastern Illinois Stale Teachers 52; Illinois Weslcyan 50. Valaraiso 47; Indiana Stale 41. Baker 42; Ottawa 28. College of Emporia 50; Frinds U <Kasi 48. SOUTHWEST Tulsa U 59; Creighlon 42. FAR WEST Western Washington College 70; Cenlral Washington 52. Stanford 33; U of San Francisco 29. Ninth Service Command tournament semi finals (At Fort Orel, Calif )Fort Douglas, Utah GO; Carnp Beale, Calif. 55. o- Arkonsas Sportettes By CARL BELL LLittle Rock, Feb. 28 —(7P)— The Arkansas Athletic Association's pressing need for an executive secretary, a position which becomes effective June 1, is given more emphasis almost daily. As late as yesterday the com- plele list of teams which would participate in the state junior high cage tournament, which begins at Litlle Rock tonight, was not available. District champions in the junior division were determined last week. But they weren't certified until Tuesday by the AAA. whose executives now work part-lime for Ihe association when their regular school dulics don't keep them busy. Invited teams which will play in trie meet along wilh tlie 12 district champs weren't named until last night. A similar delay probably will come next week when the fields are made up for the slate senior tourneys — the class a boys' event at 'onp.shnro anrl ihe girls' and Class B boys' dribble debries at Marion. Were the executive (secretary's office existent and operaiing as designed, the complete lists probably would be available the day after the district finals. versity asking them to find owner of a ring bearing the the ials "JDL." DuQuesne traced il lo DeLuco. DRIVING LESSON Los Angeles, Feb. 27 —(/P)— The police commission denied ihe requests of a driver's license apli- cant to give a driving exhibition blindfolded. Said commissioner Al Cohn: "What we need are drivers who will keep their eyes open for a change." dates lo become Ihe high school sports; commissioner and that yio statements would be issued until the final selection was made. Porker Records Slip Although Arkansas' George Kok won the southwest conference individual scoring crown with 212 points, his total fell short of the one which landed him only second plae last year — 227. Big George, however, improved his per game average over season. Last year he tallied the 439 Buys Shop or Owen's for your Spring needs. New merchandise is arriving daily and you can find just what the family needs. Ready Made Large floral designs in all colors A wide assortment for your selection. A- 95 to *T yd. Ready made, lace panels. Ideal for your home. I 39 A 95 I to <"T pr. Beautiful floral designs make these draperies just the ones you will want for your home. See them today. .95 'complete pr. Lace Panel Material See our lace panel material. Make your panels from our collection. yd. Cottage Curtains These are ideal for Spring. In floral designs. 1 .98 complete Extra large L i m i t 2 towels by Cannon, to a customer. Each Make your own clothes and select the materials you need from our collection. All Wool Fabrics • PLAIDS • SOLIDS • STRIPES • JERSEY 1 .98 C-00 to 3 yd. Seersucker For that pretty work dress or at home. 49C yd To moke 5 your Jrn r ;s and blouses got some or thii lovely material. Colors are Eggshell, White and Pink In Yellow, Hluo, While and Pink. q.50 q.79 yi.95 <aj> v.jt Cl I) 1 I "f Use Our Convenient Lay Av/ey pjan Owen's NEXT DOOR TO THE POSTOFFSCE BEN J. OWEN PHONE 781 i C'J Social ana P crsona I Phone 768 Between 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. Social Calendar Thursday, February 28. Ladies night will bo observed Thursday night al the Men's Fellowship banquet at (lie First Christian Church. A special program has been arranged and you are asked to report to the program committee chairman if you will not be able to attend. Friday March 1, The Hose Garden Club will moot Friday afternoon at three o'clock at the home of Mr:;. W.M. Cantley with Mrs. W. B. Mason and Mrs. W, H. Bourne as associate hostesses. Monday, March 4. The Executive board of the Women's Auxiliary of the First n res- bylerian church will meet Monday afternoon at 1 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Jim McKcnzie. The Weslyian Guild of the First Methodist church will me"I Monday evening al 7:30 al lhe homo of Mrs. Earl Clifton wilh Mrs. Dexter Bailey as leader. daughter, Miss Jean Morton to Mr Dorsey O'Steen of this city. The marrlgae took place Saturday, February 10, at the home of 'the of- ticalaig minister, Reverend D O silvoy, in ihe presence of the Im- f?- 0 i ,\ c fi ' m '"es and a few close T i lle , l"' ide wore a bllle woo' suit with black accessories and an orchid corsnge. The couple had no allendanls. The bride until her marriage was employed by the People Finance and Thrift Company in Texarkana the groom has recently been dis- i charged from the armed forces after three years service. He com- Ihent G * mlsslons in lhe European After a wedding trip lo Hot Springs the .couple will be at home in Hope where the groom is employed. Y.W.A. of lhe First Baptist church will meet Monday night at six o'clock at lhe Educational building. ' Morton-O-Steen Marriage Announced, Mrs. Mao Morton of Texarkana announces the marriage of her "MAY I BORROW YOUR WIFE?" .. , IT'S the merriest married mixup since love began I •s COLBERT AMECHE , . w.lll Richard FORAN —Added— • NEWS • LONG SHOTS "You Hit The Spot' "Girls of the Coming and Going Miss Beryl Henry has returned from a business trip to Chicago. We, the WomeiT By RUTH MILLETT NEA Staff Writer It's not quiet the warm, con- forlable, convenient home he dreamed about when he was overseas — that dirty-green trailer set in a row of dozens of others just lihe it. That furnished room in a private home isn't the apartment or collage he hoped lo share wilh his wife and small son when he came back home. ilPi ra fu' the condition under which thousands of G. I.'s and their families are having to live because the ambitious veteran is trying to get lhe education al- w,=rl hi m hv' the o. I. Bill of Rights is often so shamefully inadequate you can only wonder if the education is going to be worth the price the young family has to pay for it. . Sure, Uncle Sam is paying for it in one way. But in doxens of other ways the wives and husbands and babies are paying Three persons crowded logelher in an ugly trailer, the young wife confined in it with a small' child And if she can scrape up monev for a movie, going out lo il alone while her husband studies at night, isn't quite the picture of home life either lhe veleran or nls wife had in mind when Ihev wrote each other "When Ibis war is over. . . " IT'S A HARD TEST Such living conditions and such strain lo got by on too little money aren't giving these young marriages the besl chance Bui you have lo admire lhe young velerans and Iheir wives —when you see lhe poor conditions under which many of them are living—for being "willing to trying periods of war in orcier thai the man will one day have a better chance. Nor can you he)p but wish w<j could have done betler — in the matter of housing — for the men who deserve so much better. • -o . . Firsf American Built Airport Is Opened in Japan Irumagawa, Feb. 25 — (/P)— Johnson field, the first American-built airstrip in Japan, has been opened. The strip was named in honor of Col. Gerald R. Johnson, Fifth Air Force ace from Eugene, Ore., who was killed in a crash near Tokyo lasl November. The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A, O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Recent reports indicate that two to 15 per cent of our people may carry in their intestines the cysts of the parasite which causes am- ebiasis, a fairly common disease of tropical and oriental countries. Acute nrncbiasis causes diarrhea of increasing severity, leading to dystentery. Chronic amebiasas causes periodic attacks of relatively mild dyslentery. Most common form of the disease iir mild abdominal discomfort and diarrhea alternating with constipation, with the symptoms resembling so-called chronic appendicitis or other vague abdominal disease. Healthily individuals may carry the parasite in its dormant stage. CARRIED BY FOOD Contaminated food and water which have been soiled by bowel discharges of infected persons are the usual spreaders of urncbiasas. Ojher possibilities are hand to mouth transfer, and flics. Control measures include protection of common water supplies, health supervision of food handlers, and ef- forcemcnl of laws regulating sanitary practices of persons engaged in the preparation and serving of food, especially moist food eaten raw. Most victims of this disease do not get well because they fail, to continue treatment. Apparent recovery follows a few weeks' treatment and tendency is to stop. But in the course of a few months the disease recurs. Chief complications of amebiasis is liver abscess caused by amoeba which are carried to the liver from the bowel. In areas where the disease is common, soreness and tenderness over the liver with signs of infpnlfnn are indications for immediate drug treatment. EtVICATION URGED Healthy carriers are the principal source of amebiasas. Routine examination of food handlers has been recommended as a control measure, but in practice this is of little value. More effective would be leaching sanitary practices to food handlers. Severity of amebiasis is variable, as many carriers never seem to have difficulty. Some servicemen will return with this disease and may constitute an additional secure of infection. They should receive drug treatment until at yeast three examinations are negative. Relapses should be treated vigorously, and the practice of good personal hygiene should be stressed. Page Thr«« DOROTHY DIX Embassy and remain there until Monday, Churchill anrl President Truman will go to Fulton. Mo., where UK; lormer British leader will make ;<n address al Westminster college March- 5, Churchill returns to Washington Listen, teen-agers. Think over, ~ \™-"£\& Vithl!',™ ;onrr''l t"sem" what I am going to sav lo you and] treating him as if he was nothing ii.iv' "in HichirToml n,. ' •',iui" "M •<.' sec if you can'l gel a new light on' luil a cash register? 'ciiurchill will i", to New York IJad and Mom. Perhaps if you do. I And. has il ever dawned on you j March 11 and will stay that the reason Mother and Father j Waldorf Aston;] ' work so hard and wear ehr Understanding Each Other QUALITY AND QUANTITY in Morollne, Petroleum Jolly. Investigate Death of Seaman Mobile, Ala., Feb. 2R —OT— An investigation was ordered today into the drowning of J. C. Moore, navy seaman from Poplar Bluff, Mo., after Deputy Sheriff J. C. Holcombc and a navy board of inquiry expressed belief that the death was not accidental. Moore's body was recovered Monday from the Gulf of Mexico near Dauphin island after a two week search. He was a crewman on the USS Guardoquo docked at Alabama Dry Dock Shipbuilding Co. Holcombe said a check of More's movements indicated he was last seen in a Mobile night club Feb. 7 nearly five hours before his shore leave was scheduled to end. "The condition of Moore's body when it was recovered was such as lo lead us lo believe he was nol in water throughout the period of more than two weeks he was missing," Holcombe said. "I am convinced he went or was taken forcibly to either Cedar Point or Dauphin island and our investigation will take us there this week." Spring Stratus Designed by BRANETT You must see these lovely Spring straws that are designed by BRANETT. Lovely, Lovely Straws to perk up your spirits, flatter your profile and make you lovelier. We have these straws in lovely pastel colors and black. Just for your new Sprinn ensemble. 7.95 .95 Chas, A< Haynes Co, Second and Main hul a Perhaps if you do. < And. it will .stop some of the friction be-1 tween you and your parents thai makes so many homes in which 'hero arc adolescents a dark and bloody battleground in which they light oul iht'ir ditlorcnees in opinions a/icl desires. 1 gel loads and loads of loiters from you complaining lhat your fathers and mothers do not understand you. This is only loo sadly true, for there are many parents who are no more acquainted with their youngsters than if they were some strange fauna thai they never at the wear (.'lir > a)ij clothes is that you may be well-! dressed and belong to the clubs and do Iliings that other youngsters do? 'Dial's all right, of course, but il makes them leel lhat they are getting a mighty poor run' for their money when you never say "I'nank you" or show any appreciation of the sacrifices they mane for you. Undoubtedly .some parents are too strict with their children, but il would be easier to bear if you would realize lhal rnosl parcn'lial tyranny is founded on a love so had seen before and that they do . . _ .. not know how lo handle. They can'l I deep and possessive that you never comprehend why their children are! will understand it until you have nol rubber stamps of themselves or i kids of your own. II is because why they waul to do things Ihey don'l want to do. They honestly don'l know why you want to spend your evenings gadding about instead of silling al Iioni3 reading an improving book or why you always want lo drive a car at breakneck speed or why you want to plaster your baby face with paint or why you spend hours at the telephone carrying on a silly conversation thai is mostly giggles and lhat makes your parents fear that you are a moron. Affection Craved All right, kids, maybe your father anrl mother don'l understand you. But has it ever occured to you that you don't understand them any more than Ihey understand you? You don'l know any more why they act lhe way they do than Ihey know why you acl as you do. Have you ever suspected, for in stance,' that the one person on earth whose admiration and affection your father craves above all others is yours and thai the reason he is By RICHARD O'REAGAN Frankfurt, Germany. : Feb. 27 — (/I'feA phantom German armament maker described by an American investigator as the "greiiles'. -ingle power behind the Naxi war machine" •— a behind the sconce force far bigger than Krupp •— has been caught and unmasked by American occupation authorities. , , ,, , tl . The magnate, whose fabulous girls from'having dates | V»HVJ<"l,(rju secret industrial e'm- /""I 't t \/'\\ Child, Kills Wife Then Self TT \\\*i I lI'dK tetfWRS Baltimore, Feb. 28 —<A y i— A domestic quarrel in which an enrag-1J'',''; eel husband beat and slashed his ' wife to death then killed him.self was described to police today by a terrified child who was wounded in an attempt to separate; her fighting parents. Police Sergeant Joseph C. Albert v.'ilh a i a/or blade; Albert and Griffin, Moore ar.artmrnl to was virtually unknown or among millions of Gor-! vj's i"om striking out fi gruff with you is because he disappointed and sore over your losopher. Falher and Mother want lo be little tin gods to their children that makes them desire to monopolize them and to conlrol their every n-inve npr] thnt. is why they try to keep their • i, i u i j i e. i i• I themselves. And Mqm's nagging lhal runs you wild! You wouldn't resent il so. much if you knew that it is just I . sheer anxiety lhal makes her sit!" up nights watching the clock, with j a lecture on her lon,'.'"e about your ! staying out late and that makes her; listen in on all of your telephone! \ con versa! ions, open your letters and- spy on your every act. II isn't vul-i gar curiosity, as il .seems to you. . It is just because she lives in such fear of some accident befalling; you that it keeps her nerves raw. If parents and children only un-i derstand each other, it would save ', many a heartbreak. So. teen-agers. ! won't you try lo gel a line on Dad i and Mom and see why they act the | way they do? To know all is to j forgive all, has been said by a phi-1 previously was whispered among a few. was identified by au- thorities'as Friedrich Flick, G2. a name aboard mans. Full details of the dealings which made Flick one of the wealthiest men in Na/.i Germany still arc under investigation by a Treasury and War Department tle-carteli/.;i- lion team headed Jr.. New York. "We consider Flick J. greater cri-'phia. minal than Krupp for he grew with! Parkoi the Nazi regime and seized more personal economic power than slop-father, Robert Moore. >4L«bea( his wife Lillian. 32, .with a fiam- r':er e.'uly today, slabbed her in the ^•ibrionx.'ti wilh an ice pick and cut [her throat. Then, they said," Mbot'e japparoiiily slashed his own throat called to the, investigate a ted disturbance, said the girl told ihi-in stii.' overheard part of the nun:•!<••!, witnessed part of the struggle and wns stabbed with att ice pic!; \vneii :-:he intervened. Tin; officers said the girl told them she picked up he-' half-sister, Bet:y ,1,-mo Moore, two. ar-d '"raft into another room and hid her and m.vKcir. They found the little girls; cringing in terror in an. adjoining bedroom. • 'I, Krupp ever held." Marcu said. He added that his team would recom- :mend the indictment of Flick as a I war criminal at the second war tcel and eoal producer whose'crimes trial. ' Arkansas Veterans *. Returning fro U. S. \, On the General Squier Due in New York on the General by Josif Marcun .Squier today: , Hart, William H. Pfc., Arkadel- 'phia. . i Paul W.. T-5. Greeri- Frank M., Pfc., Nor- Jewell L., Pfc., Hot wood. Parnell; folk . Tnckc-ll, Springs. Cooper, Ed. Cpl., Hot Springs. ' Beggs. Hubert R., Pfc., Hope. > Laney Urges Flood Control Program Vicksburg, Miss., Feb. 28 —(/P)— The need of an extensive program. in flood control and drainage for .he stale of Arkansas was emphasized here today by Governor Ben Laney, who was in Vicsburg for conferences with Major Genera! R. W. Crawford, president of tlie Mississippi river commission, and other officials of the ar'njy engineer corps. Estimating roughly that seventy [ive per cent of Arkansas cotton farm land lies in an area of the stale subject to flood from one or more rivers, Governor Laney declared thai lood conlrol and drainage are matters of prime interest in developing natural resources of the stale. : The governor was accompanied here by D. D. Terry, state director of flood control, and W. T. Murphy; Jr., of the Arkansas Resources and Development Commission. Although the proposed plan of the engineer corps for controlling floods on the Red river was the principal matter for discussion here today, Governor Laney said before entering the conference that he intended lo review the entire Arkansas flood problem wilh Gen. Craw- ford. ! He pointed oul that rivers flow-' ing through the state drain an area j as far distant as Colorado. The i Arkansas, Red and Ouachita rivers | and all their tributaries converge ! on the stage, "making il our prob- j lem to dispose of water from sav- , oral neighboring states," Governor ; Laney declared. i o— • Florida Miami Beach. Fla., Feb. 28 — (UP)— Winston Churchill will end his six-week vacation here Friday night, it was learned today, traveling by train to Washington with Mrs. Churchill and their daughter. Sarah Oliver. The Chin-chills will be honored at a reception given by Col. Frank W. Clarke, ihcir Miami Bsaeh host, on Friday evening, and their plans are io leave shortly after the reception. Several hunched guests have been invited. H was also reported that their son, Randolph Churchill, may meet the party in Washington or' New York before their return lo England, tentatively set for March 2! aboard the Queen Mary. On arrival in Washington, the Churchills will go to the British You'll want io see the many new things we have for Spring for both the family and the home. A few of the thrifty values in our store are listed be!ow. By DOROTHY STALEY Copyrigl.r, 1946, NEA Service, Inc. Sled has so 1 Mr was taut for XX VIII Betsy raised her eyes from spot on the rug and in a stran voice asked, "Uncle Andrew killed himself'."" Hendricks nodded. "There wa* a letter. 1 guess I hadn't oil-lit to have touched it, but it had your name on it, Mr. Willson brought it with me." .."Thank you, Hendricks,' Willson said. His voice partly I knew with gr riendricks' lovally. He read it "while we all waited Ihen he said to Fletch, "We'll haw: to get down there right away and we'll have to call Jcii'roy HaV/lott— again." I knew how much of an ordeal il was for him by the way he said "again." He came over'and put his arm around my Miss Jenny and squeezed her .shoulders ueinlv 'It's pretty bad, Jenny." She patted his hand where it rested on her shoulder, and said "It s all right, darling. Don't worry about me." He handed her lhe leller U w s indeed pretty bad. It was a km- leller, tlie gist of it was lhat Andrew Mites had been paving Philipa lor-of all ihmgs-nol suing lor a divorce from Fletch. The queer, bitter remarks he had made irom time to time sounded in my ears. "Women amuse me," he had said, and when Mr. Willson had remarked thai thai was one amusement on which he wouldn't have to pay tax. he had answered shortly, "1 wonder." Then there was lhat remark on the terrace the night that Phillipa naci died, "Remember, will you Nana, that what I have clone I. have done for Jenny," alul his remarks about saving. Jenny heartache but it s being the wrong way. Then lhat morning he had said that the twins were "money in the bank for Phillipa." He had been paying Phillipa since shortly after the birth of the twins —he was the "uncle from California"; Phillipa had no family when she had told him that she proposed to sue Fletch for a divorce charging fraud in their marriage because she had not been told prior lo it lhal he was Ihe adopted .son of Stephen Willson. ••Legally. 1 am firmly of the opinion lhal she would not have had sul'iicienl grounds." Undo Andrew had written, "bul it would have meant heartache for Jenny, anrl fur Fletch and Betsy, loo. in ihe revival of all the old scandal that should be left deci'iitly dead. "But aside from the revival of an old scandal, 1 had to consider the boys, one of whom Fk'tch paid me the compliment of giving my name. Undoubtedly their custody' would, under the circumstances, have been given to Phillipa, and thai not only would have been harmful for the/ boys, but would have broken Jen- the ny's heart. You see what I have | clone, I did for Jenny." , His letter went on "to explain thai 1 some months before the twins were \ born, he had been without a see- ' rotary and Phillipa had volunteered ' lo come lo his olfice and help him. i He had been called hurriedly from the office one day and had inad- i verlcnlly left the strong box con-; laiiiin;; a lot of familv papers open 1 in his safe. " " j The twins were three months old ! when Phillipa had come lo see hi iyi, showed, him. ,Hie copies she! had made or obtained "elsewhore, and told him wiial she proposed to ' do. She had not had to go any j farther. "Satisfactory arrange'- ! ments were made," Andrew Siites ! had written, "but unfortunately I ; could nol conlrol her perversity: | her rleliiihl in tormenting in so j many devious ways t'.i..- members i of our family. If 1 threatened to i cut her off. she threatened puhlieitv '> for the family." ' 1 He imisl have written the leiler) long before In.- went to lhe office, i for there were many pages. He went on to apologise 1'or llie difficulties which would be had in seiil- hi!.'. various financial in:uters. lie had been trustee for a half fiox.cn different estates. He had had some money of his own "but that was gone. 1 haven't Ion;; to live anyhow—Dr. Kertolctle will tell you what he lolcl me two nur.ilhs agu- auci I figured lhal my i.iolher':- csl-'ite. which is not indei- inv control, but will have lo be distributed on my death, '.viil lake care of whai ' Ivd in •>•! ><>•' i'rom til" vr"'iiri:. trust funds in my care. So I am simply taking lime by the forelnc.. and advancing the date of my ilc- mise, knowing thai if suiTicii' 1 '.' funds are not available to reimburse those fiv'i wlii'in 1 havo 'borrowed,' you will handle the mailer. Stephen, so lhal :io o.:e sulicrs. 'I reali/e now thai I should not have tried to handle thi.- thiiu; with Phillipa al.ine. 1 have worri.'O about tlie (.aiU'ome ever since Ber tolelle iold me how lon.u 1 li.-u! IP live----two years al the most, he • said--knowing lhal Phillipa would probably .no lo you and you V.-".IH have to lake on !!:;• burd"n of keeping tier quiet for Jenny's sake. keeping the H'.ins ruth-i' \(iur r;i:v for their sake, and d;Ml.\ .•-( oi'r. 1 Fleteli more and nviri' nnhapp-.' Antl Ihcn a Divine Provide.>ce' n moved Phillipa from o'.u- pvdsl a: .1 my only regret is T.ial 1 (li,i no, assist." Dm. al niy Miss Jenny's rei|ties! had been readi"y -the Idler aKinci in a very shaky voice to Ihe four , of us. Her voice broke ci'inolelelv j on those last lines and so did no- Miss Jenny. "Nana. Nana," she cried, "what have I done!" (To Be Continued) Ladies slips made by Miss Elaine. In Tea Rose. Good selection of sizes. These Carole brassieres are in tea rose; Buy several now. Only ... Brief style panties styled by --Miss ; Elaine. They are in Tea Rose. From . . See our selection of new Spring wolens. Assorted <-^'-rs. .29 A.95 ^er yd. You'll just have to have one of these smart Jumper dresses. Wear them'with blouse or sweater. Most sizes. Ready made draperies in Floral designs. Tan and Rose background. 2',i yds. .50 Lovely lace curtains in cushion dots. Buy several pairs now. .95 These aprons are in assorted colors. Only K i V -•4 ; •Wiwffl y^n^wjt^.^^^ ^j, •C»W*?&$S!j " ^^t-c*xO, ", -i i wir -;i POLO Boys Extra qood quality polo shirts in assorted styles and solid colors. Sizes 2 to 16. Boys western style l^haki pants in Blue, i an and Wine. Just the pants for boys. Sizes 2 to 16. C .95 Just the shower curtains for your shower, They come in Peach, Rose, Orchid and Blue. Fix up your bathroom vvi'.h n for the window and sho,\:.:r. Gold, Blue and Rose Only . /$ n^\v shower set/ Green, Peach, "We Outfit the Family'

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